I think it depends on the level of political correctness , to use a degree of it to me shows intelligence and understanding which to me equates to strong leadership .<br />
I don't like over the board PC but a lack of it is just as bad .

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"Political correctness" has many definitions. Is it "politically INcorrect" to call right wingers "ignorant, gun-toting Bible thumpers"? Or is it simply impolite? Is it "politically INcorrect" to call **** Cheney an "evil, lying, torture proponent"? Or is it simply impolite? Is it "politically INcorrect" to call Michele Bachman a "crazy-eyed, hectoring, harridan"? Or is it simply impolite?<br />
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A strong leader can still be polite. In fact, the truly strong leader has no need to be impolite. <br />
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It should also be remembered that "strong leadership" does not always equal "good/ethical" leadership. Hitler was a strong--but evil--leader. Ditto Stalin. <br />
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There's a world of difference between bravado and courage--something the Rick Perry acolytes would do well to remember.

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Good for all things if you mean a rule or a law is made and it is followed.<br />
Or do you mean when someone is installed as a Leader for what ever it might be bussiness,politics or just mom or dad I think it's a good idea to follw the rules.<br />
A strong Leader is a good communicator, firm and follows his / her own rules and shows by example.

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I think Political Correctness started off as a good intention. But when all is said and done, it's a dishonest way of communicating. Leaders need to communicate honestly and directly. Beating around the bush or making inuendos isn't helpful. Mistakes get made when people aren't clear. Which causes frustration, confusion and eventually mistrust of the team and the team leader.

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